Photography 101 basics for ya exchange

Uploaded on


  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
No Downloads


Total Views
On Slideshare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds



Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

    No notes for slide


  • 1. Photography 101 Tips on how to take better library photos.
  • 2. Types of digital cameras • Webcams/phone cams • Point and shoot • Intermediate • Advanced Consumer • Prosumer dSLR • Professional dSLR
  • 3. Camera lenses • Wideangle zoom • Standard • Superzoom • Telephoto zoom • Macro • Fisheye
  • 4. Pixels • What are pixels? The word "pixel" means a picture element. Every photograph, in digital form, is made up of pixels. They are the smallest unit of information that makes up a picture. Usually round or square, they are typically arranged in a 2-dimensional grid. • In the next image, one portion has been magnified many times over so that you can see its individual composition in pixels. As you can see, the pixels approximate the actual image. The more pixels you have, the more closely the image resembles the original.
  • 5. For more information, visit http://www.ultimate-
  • 6. Setting the Right F-Stop for Your Digital Photo • Use an almost-wide-open f-stop to boost sharpness. • Adjust your depth of field by moving f-stops. • Avoid too-small f-stops.
  • 7. • A prefix on film speed ratings that stands for International Standards Organization, the group that standardizes, among other things, the figures that define the relative speed of films.
  • 8. DSLR Basics
  • 9. What makes a good photograph?
  • 10. Composition • Rule of Thirds – The rule of thirds is the simplest rule of composition. All you do is take your frame and overlay a grid of nine equal sections. This means you split the vertical space into three parts and the horizontal space into three parts.
  • 11. Perspective • Photographing your subject straight-on is sometimes the right choice, but you can create visual impact by moving the camera left, right, above, and below.
  • 12. Light • Manual settings • Natural light • Indoor lighting • Consider all options!
  • 13. FOCUS • Auto focus • Focus Points
  • 14. Location • Indoor • Outdoor • Landscape mode? • Portrait mode? • “Frame” the image
  • 15. Considerations • Skin tones • Hair and makeup • Eyeglasses/sunglasses • Other details?
  • 16. Tagging and Descriptions • Tags are “Subject headings” (flickr) • Tagging someone (Facebook) - considerations • Image descriptions, titles, etc.
  • 17. Edit, Edit, and Edit Use online tools such as
  • 18. Look at Library Photos
  • 19. Thank you! • Dr. Curtis R. Rogers • Communications Director • 803-734-8928 •